Hapke's bidirectional reflectance equations provide the most rigorous available description of photometric behavior in terms of physically meaningful parameters. The primary objective of this study was to derive Hapke parameters for the lunar surface from both disk-integrated and disk-resolved photometric data. Hapke's equation was fit to the disk-integrated phase curves and disk-resolved data for dark, average, and bright terrain classes using an iterative, nonlinear least squares algorithm described by Helfenstein. Parameters were initially determined from the disk-integrated data, and the result was applied as a first guess to the iterative solution of parameters for individual terrain classes. Plots are presented of the disk-resolved data normalized to corresponding brightnesses predicted from the disk-integrated solution under the same illumination and viewing geometries. Systematic trends in disk-resolved parameters can be identified. Values for single scattering albedo (w) of the dominantly anorthositic average and bright terrains are significantly larger than the value for the basaltic dark terrains (mare). Values for surge brightness parameters, particle phase function, and average topographic slope angle are also discussed.